(Baritone). BESSIE SPENCE (Violin)
: Songs by Kate
Winter. ' The Treasure Ship Tree ' (Christine Chaundler). ' A Visit to a Battleship' (<?. G. Jackson)
Relayed from the NEW GALLERY KINEMA
Royal Horticultural Society
EVERYBODY would like to disarm, and pave untold millions a year on the fighting Services, if it were possible. It is only as to the possibility of disarming with safety that, at this date, the militarists and the pacifists disagree. This is the question that the Headmaster of Harrow will discuss in this evening's talk.
Sung by DALE SMITH
Ich sah als Khabe Blumen bluhn (When a boy I saw the flowers blooming)
THE ECHO in the first song is a sorrowful afterthought of the golden hours that are past.
In the next song the same poet, Klaus Groth , makes the same moan . again—' Where now is the glory of my youth ? ' This kind of mental helplessness sadly afflicts Ger
' man poetry.
Brahms, like our Stanford, Vaughan Williams , and Holst, was fond of arranging the folk-songs of his country. One of the most exquisite and most popular of these ' arrangements ' is the little song about the Sandman who comes round
- about dusk and - drops sand into children's eyes and sends them to sleep.
The Serenade, also n. folk-song, has an unassuming tune with a very pretty phrase coming in at the end of each verse like an afterthought.
S.B. from Birmingham
THIS is the fifth talk of this series, begun by Professor Burt and Dr. Crichton Miller , and the first of the two that Dr. Potts, who is Psychological Expert to the Birmingham Justices, will contribute to it this session. In this talk Dr. Potts will discuss the abnormally sensitive child, and the causes of this condition.
A special booklet dealing with this series of talks on 'The Development of Mind and Character,' containing synopses of the talks, questions for discussion, and suggestions for further study, may be obtained by sending 1d. in stamps to [address removed]
Sung by MARIAN CAREW (Soprano)
At Columbine's Grave
Song of the Palanquin Bearers
Accompanied by the COMPOSER
A CHEERFUL Hour, recalling those earlier melodic successes which charmed our ears only the other day—as it seems-with three sketches by F. MORTON HOWARD
Last autumn London Station broadcast a programme of famous songs and sketches from revues of the past, which proved very popular with listeners, and tonight's programme is made to the same formula. In it you will hear some of the songs that every errand-boy was whistling and every gramophone was playing in the days when they were being sung in such revues as The Bing Boys and its successor, The Bing Boys on Broadway, Business as Usual, and The Passing Show.
AUBREY BRAIN (French Horn); JACK MACK INTOSH (Cornet) ; THE WIRELESS ORCHESTRA, conducted by EDWARD CLARK
Overture to ' The Theatre Director'..... Mozart Concerto for Horn and Orchestra, No. 4. in E
Flat (K. 405) Mozart Allegro moderate ; Romnnza, Andante; Rondo,
Solo Horn, AUDREY BRAIN
A Short One-Act Play with Music by P. Bilton
It is an autumn evening. In the drawing-room of the Pembertons, a middle-class, comfortably-off family, the lights are on. A grand piano is very much in evidence, while on a side table are some glasses, plates, sandwiches, and other refreshments. Mrs. Pemberton and Julie are arranging these.
Mr. Pemborton (an Organist):
Mrs. Pemberton (his Wife):
Julie (their Eldest Daughter):
David Gardiner (his Pupil):
Barry Lawson (his Pupil):